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August 3, 2015

Neroli Essential Oil Uses

 

Named after the princess of Nerola in Italy, who wore it as a perfume, Neroli oil (Citrus aurantium) comes from the flower of the bitter orange tree. The same tree that produces Petitgrain Bigarade oil. Neroli oil has a light, floral scent that has a slight tone of citrus. It’s quite lovely.

Neroli is an excellent skin oil. Great for mature, sensitive, and dry skin.

Just like with Rose oil, Neroli oil takes a lot of work to extract and so it is very expensive. To make it easier for you to get this amazing oil, we also sell Blend of Neroli, which is Neroli oil blended in the carrier oil F.C.O. All of the properties and benefits are still the same, it just provides you with a more affordable option.

Combines Well With

Virtually all oils. Roman Chamomile, Coriander, Geranium, Benzoin, Clary Sage, Jasmine, Lavender, Rose, Ylang Ylang, Lemon, other citrus oils.

About Neroli

Ways to Use

Recipes

*Please note: With any recipes involving bath or massage blends, always test on a small part of your skin first before using all over your body. Please be sure your skin can handle the blend before being covered in it.

Nourish Dry Skin

Smooth formula into the dry skin area.

Moisturize Lips

Mix oils and carrier together. Apply Aloe Vera gel to lips first, then apply the blend to lips.

Relaxing Foot Bath

Fill a basin with warm/hot water. Add formula, swirl water to disperse the blend. Soak feet for at least 15 minutes.

Add formula to a warm/hot bath and soak for 20 – 30 minutes. Can also add to 1 cup sea salts and pour into a bath.

Finally

What do you like to do? How have you enjoyed Neroli oil in your life? Please share in the comment section below.

 

Disclaimer: Rocky Mountain Oils is not liable for any damage caused by use of these recipes. Each recipe was tested by employees of RMO and did not cause damage to home or person, but we still implore our customers to use caution before trying a recipe in their home. Test recipes on small areas before applying them to the entire surface and do not apply recipes to areas that are potentially sensitive (i.e. priceless Victorian tubs, Baby Grand pianos, etc.).

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